Newspaper Page Text
U. S. SEE WAY UT ritain, as Chief Gainer, Is Urg ed to Take Lead In Cutting Loan Interest. B, C. V. BEUTW.LI. PARIS. July 10. -1 am able today to give some detailed figures showing Se ingeniousness of the allied pro, Benal that America cancel the inter est payments on their indebtedness to her. The figures further show sot Only that the United States would be the only reel sufferer and would pay the lion's where of the war costs, but alse that Cjreat Britain would be the Oblet beneficlary were the scheme new so energetically advocated in the laer councils of the allies to go tkrough. If the United States cancels the in. terest payments the loss will be $295. 00.000. If it does not cancel then it is predicted the allies will simply take their own time paying. The United States loaned out a total et $9,806,000,000 to the allies, a fol low&: To England........$,2.000,000 To France......... 2.896,000,000 To Italy............ 1.611,000,000 To Belgium.......... 339,000,000 To Russia........... 188,Q00,000 To Serbia............ 27.000,000 To other nations.... 136,000,000 As compared with this total, Eng land loaned out $8.676,000.000 among her allies. But England owes the United States only $4,320,000.000. France. on the other hand, loaned out $1,516,000,000, but owes the United states $2,806,000.000. France owes England $2,630,000,000. Financial experts figure that if America consents to cancel the in terest payments, England stands to gain $136,000.000 and France $120.000, 000. both at America's expense. The semi-official Temps In urging England to take the initiative in can "lling interest payments, arguing L thus: *While naturally benefiting the debtor countries, this arrangement would become advantageous also to E'ngland. because it would create a precedent, which the United States, once the political tumult of the elec tions is over, would be forced to fol low. "England would then receive, from the cancellation of the interest pay ments owed to America, a sum in excess of the loss occasioned by the cancellation of the sums owed Eng land by Europe, and, in addition, she would have the credit of establishing the financial world upon a firm basis, which is essential to England's finan cial and commercial prosperity. "In view of the economic crisis fac ing the world, we appeal to Premier Lloyd George to undertake this gen erous act." A well-known diplomat, comment ing on this to me, said: "The scheme has found instant favor in England. whose clever diplomats realize that Britain will find it easy to be 'generous' with American cash." NEWS OF ALEXANDRIA AND NEARBY VIRGNIA Salvation Army Soon to Occupy New Headquarters-Oil Stove Causes Fire. ALEXANDRIA, Va., June If.-,Re modeling of the building 319-321 king street, which is being done by the Salvation Army. Is progressing satis factorily. The building will be occu pied by the local branch of the army as headquarters. A tennis court has been erected at the public playgrounds at Lee school, on upper Prince street. Plans are being perfected for the annual convention or the State fire men's association. which will be held in-this city, August 21 and 25. There was a large attendance at the Sunday schthol of the Methodist lrotestant Church yesterday at IlIume's Station. The Holy Name Society of St. %tary's Church will meet tomorrow at 7 p. m. at the Lyreum Hall. To morrow morning the members will receive Holy Communion at St. Mary'a Church in a body. A prayer meeting was held at Anne Lce Memorial Home for the Aged at the corncr of Cameroni and Fairfax streets. The July term of the United States t'ourt. .ludge l-dmumnd Waddill. pre siding. yesterday afternoon adjourned for the term. The Alexandria Naval Torpedo Sta tion baseball team will plav the Fort Myer team at the fort at .' p. m. to morrow. A fire in 4 h1ouse4 on North Patrick -treet. betweenm Queen and Princess .streets, ycste'rday afternoon. wa.. caused by the explosion of an ol mtove. The danmage was lIght. A meettna of the WnomansAuxil isry to the Ammerean TLeginn will he held at the he' of Mirs. 1(ate Waller, Rerrett, on Diuke street, at A p. in.. Monday. SIX PERSONS ARE HURT AS CHERRY TREE FALLS ,'RERnT'is. MId. .Tuly 10.-Mrs. Nellie Aushermani. ir: Nannie Rice. *nd the lctter's on and' deaghter. C'harlest and Mfartha TRic.. Frederick .lunction. were anjuired when the tree fromi which they n erC parking cherries collaprsed Afrr. Aushermasn wa in the tree andi Airt Rie- anid her so'n and daughiter were an a ladder pick lng from cuter branch,,. The tre.' split .n half and Mrs. Au sherman wient dena n frnm near the top. Rhe was pmnned unider the ladder wit the other thirer ..1.ten:- on it andi hr. sides bruit'' -tshout the trody inustained * sprained *nle Isug~d had several liga ensin on. ej t~ ern flranc'hes broke the fail of the ledder and Mrs. Rice and her :nn itnd dlaughter eresped with graaiper. tr~ \ushermn'i uces carried Intn ah h i',e and a physi'tin saum gloned FiflR A, lFSI(NR - - F1iNERA1. DES!eGNS of mrYs tt#Cri'tte M~tiedi prieea ,1 .WII,A M J.FE rrr aitr.R ANr t1.1nt 81eN Pa Neun'ee, RAtFE FAtLLINXB. tG11111 aswo irb a t rmmess, =, -s 'Meemh" of Pr Id Wilma. whe made the gse rob their eyn ene aft erWel al the Demeeratie voidea Is us Firanle. he walked dow a asse. They th0ght at rt that the Preml doet had murprised them by slipplg away from the White ise and &ring In the Biths, Matvlags, Veaths Notice May Be . Phoned Until g P. f., Main 5860, Branch 9. MRS. J. A. AUGUR DIES AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS Was Widow of CoL Jacob Arnold Augur, and Lifelong Resident of Washington. Mrs. J. A. Augur, sixty-five years old, widow of Col. Jacob Arnold Au gur. U. S. A., died last night at her residence, 2133 P street northwest. following a brief illness. Mrs. Augur, who was Miss Catherine Dodge previ ous to her marriage, was born in Washington and resided here all het life. Mrs. Augur's father-in-law, en. Christopher C. Augur. was, one of the famous generals in the civil war. He served in nearly every campaign in that conflict. and was at the court house at Rappahannock when (Gen eral Iee surrendered. General Augur was for a time during the war mili tary governor of the District of Co lumbia. Mrs. Augur is survived by two daughters. Miss Carrie Augur and Mrs. Charles Wilcox, wife of Colgnel Wilcox, medteal corps, U. S. A. lFu neral arrangements have not been an nounced. MAY WIlbKES. May Wilkes, sixt.-four fearp old. who for forty years was.one of Amer ica's most widely known actresses. died yesterday in the Actors' -Fund Home in New York. Miss Wilkes' last theatrical engagement was in this city with the Poll Stock Com pany five years ago. She was well known in Washington, having play-d here in stock companies and with Broadway productions previous to her last engagement. Miss Wilkes was born in Bangor, Me., and went to New York when a child, where she entered the theatri cal profession. She played with such stars as William Collier. Charles Frohman, Edward Horne, Annie Pix ley. James Thatcher. James O'Neil, and the Kiralfy brothers. Her body was taken to the Camp bell Funeral Church in New York. where services will be conducted by the Actors' Fund of America, Monday at noon. CHARLES WHITE. Charles White, aged eighty-four. for many years a resident of Bright wood, died Thursday at Richmond. Va.. after a brief. illness. -Interment took place yesterday at Richmond. He is survived by two nieces. Mrs. Francis Wenner, of $1 M street northwest. Washington and . Miss Helen White of New York. Mr. White forrnerly was the owe ner of Brightwood Park. BIRTHS. t'ONS. ICharles E and c'lutha MeAlheter. Charles and Katherine Storob. lsaae and Estel Pichon. Charles, and Amanda f-lais. WIllianm and Delta Artse-ne. raAl'GHTERK. William T. and Hattie 13eleman. Aftario andi Ida lu'perini. .Apostl.an4 Rlosar%' t.taady. Andrew .1. and Mabel Mone Erneat 1,. and Alberta Chestnut, Peretz and Atnnie sehneraian Patrtick .1. and Anna M Boyl. lEdgar F. and Evelyn M. Gahi. James and Anna M. Garner. Tamlep and Elizabeth w4atera. Hareld and Rluth Maneltl. George H. and .ilian Cjar:. DEATHS. tI F G;. G~iek. Mi yra. Terra'ce inn nr. M.arwaret E Madtgan. 44 Vrs . Mai, I et na Annie E. Mellott. ., yrs. El Horn'er J nnM. Haertick, 44 vrs , Nat. Luth. Donald Wilaon Gibann, 14 ?.ra., 151* Olin ml. ne. Mtary S Themes. S ' yea. 15 lith at. n.a Doesle Redes. 42 yra.. reedmen's Heap. Hiter Carter. 54 vre. Freedm.n's heap. Rebert Mernitt. 2 yr's. 1Freadmen's ap E'itsabeth .iones Wilkerson,. 6. !ra . 1 Blreweing Ft. nr. liteward ~nnmas. , moa . 107a 20lth at. na. Infant of Arthur and Ruth Green. 3 aJ ASSAILANT OF PREMIER EXECTEDBY EGYPT r"ATRO. PEgypt. Jluly 10. -The nine tesn-yea-n1d 1Cgyptian. lbrahit Mae mutd, who on~ June 12 attempted to assassisale Ted Nesim Peeba.. the PReyptian premier, was executed yes. tardey~ hiy henging. Sententee upion him had been prnnuanced to day Th atteml~';nptiurn the pg elpier's life 'a. t by muens o'f ; hagmh th'enwn at 'he anitflhnihi'' in n bith he wAas drh - ig The hn nh neinlsinn wounded th'* *hsuffeur ,at1I two bytnder,. The bomb-thrower was arrested shortly afterward in a house where he. had takma relee STAGE D HRDD TO.KILLHISWIFE Liut. Wanderer Admits Slaying Bride and "Poor Fool He Hkid." (Continued from Virst Page.) torm broke down his story. They 'proved by showing lie after ia it was a ma&s of fabrication from beginning to end. Weakened by the exhaustive inquiry and lack- of. rest, Wanderer tinally verged on collapse. Feebly waving his hand to silence the bar rage of questions which had beaten him down. he said: "Wait a minute. I'm all in. I'll tel! you the truth. Just promise that you'll let aif sleep after I do. That's all I want. I'd give my life for an hour's sleep." Then the man straightened himself in hi. chsir, gripped its ar.ns and began to tilik. "I murdered my wife. I shot her to death in cold blood. Why? Here's why. "I hated married life. I wanted to get back into the army. I grew to love the army life while serving in France. It's free and easy. It's the life for me. "But I couldn't do it with my wife on my hands. Besides she was about to become a mother. I hated her for it. I think the thought of my becom ing a father must have driven me mad. "it in hard enough for a man to make a living for himself. I had a wife to support and, here wqvs a child coming-maybe twins." BAVARIA, DEFIANT, REFUSES TO DISARM General Foch Given Free Hand By Allies-Will Act If Necessary. (Continued from First Page.) out of it. They are not giving us any help at all now to solve these problems. If they were. they would have some right to talk." With this criticism the pre nier abruptly terminated the inters iew. CHARGES AME DELAY WAR CRIMALS' TRIAL SPA. Belgium. July 10.-Blame for the delay in bringing German war criminals to trial was put upon the allies by Dr. Heinze. German minister of justice. in an interview with the international News Service today. "Germany has made all prepare tions and is ready to go ahead with the trials." said the 4erman official. "The.judiciary machinery has been set up. at Leipzig snd we are now waiting for the allies to produce for mal charge against the persons they want tried, So far the allies have submitted only names. and no govern ment in the world will arrest its citi zens without formally charging them with some crime. -Germany Is honestly desirous of fulfilling this clause of the peace treaty to the best of her ability. I resent the charge that we are trying to block the trials." FOCH READY TO ACT; QVEN FREE HAND P74RIS, July 10.-Marshal Foch is prepared to take immediate military measures in case Germany fails to carry out the disarmment agreement signed at Spa yesterday, it was stated today by an official of the foreign office. Belief was expressed in some cir cles close to the French government that the German government will be unable to carry out its disarmment pladges, and the prediction was made that France may find it necessary to accupy the Ruhr district with her troops by the end of September. It is understood that Premier Lloyd eorge has given Marshal Foch a 'ree hand to conduct any military action he mpay deem necessary. The French regard'the outcome of the dis armament discussions at Spa as a vie. tory from France. The Paris press says that Premier Millerand was rc sponsible for bringing Lloyd George around to the French viewpoint. SEE VICTORY FORGRA RULE IN EAST PRUSSIA Berlin Paper Predicts Success in Plebiscite to Settle Territorial Dispute With Poland. BE~RL1N. July 10.- -The outlook i's favorable for German sucetas in th.' plebiscite in Fast Prustsia tomorrow. sid an Allenstein dispatch to the Tageblatt today. The voting will take place in territory claimed by both Gefmany' and P'oland. The Tagleblatt, in comlmenitbng 4pon the prediction of it.s corre spondent. said: "tieryone possible is escaning from the sinking Pglishl ship, and it looks as though the plebiscite will be a landslide for Germany. Many persons whn previously agitated in favor of Poland now favor Germany." 2,300 CASES OF WHISKEY CAPTUlRED IN NEW YORK N*EW TORN. Ju'ly lo.-Federal pvn. hibittion agents yesterday seized 2.3fl0 caes of bonded whiskqy a~t the Long slanid City' freight yards. said to be the largest single seizure by Federal agents In the ptate of New Tork. .anes Ralph I~ann. a eheese and conm miesion merchant of this city, was held in $2.Af0 beil on charges of eon piracy and vielqtion of the Volstead act, after claiming ownership of the liquer. TProhibitioni agents stated they' had been on the trail of Roiio since June 1fl, in en attempt to identify him as "the mnysterinus stranger." who at that tim.' claimied ownership of 1.lAa rages of Ilquer in the leng island yards and disappeared after being ,mtestnned i-I its. arrerted ; ester. da LIGHTNING KILL S EIGH T. ight men at work on a pile driver on the ladustrel eaqal wern killed Rival Skip Yachts Re, For Title By FRANCIl NEW YORK, July 10. and like noiei peculiar to a mystery today in the spocula Americans who will be. rivali yacht race, the blue ribbon e Though no one on either side will' odmit 4t the fact is that they are guessing. There has not been a frank expression of opinion by either side as to the merits of the two boats or the likely result, and as far as I can gather, bettors are shy as fawns. RIVAL BatIPPERS VISIT. Captain Robert Emmons, manager for Reslute's owners. invited -Captain WAlliam Burtoin, the Brittish skipper, on his boat Friday. The latter spent a good deal of time aboard, and after cxpressing, in perfect Oxford English his delight at the charming craft re turned the courtesy by taking* Em mons on the Shamrock. He was equal. ly profuse i his admiration of the British boat. Everyone connected with the show is trying to outdo the other fellow in non-committal attitudes. I met Sir Thomas as he stepped ashore from his )acht Victoria and asked him what mot of day he was invoking of the weather god for next Thursday. "I do hope it doesn't rain." he jd with a typical Liptonian wink. UINiP HELP'B SHAtIROCK. After all. the nature of the day will S. far towards determining the re suit. The writer all along has been inclined to favor a heavy wind for the Shamrock. Ostensibly her design is favorable to a heavy choppy sea. I1er sixty-live ton lead keel enables her to pile on top sail with good re suits, and although she has the ad vantage of a thousand square feet of sail over the lighter Resolute. her bulky hull u ill demand it all, if. as i.i expected, the latter's time allowance will be about six minutes. This ordinarily should mean about one mnile in the total course of thigty. If she should pick that up. it will be done mostly, if not all. on the tind. It seems too much to ask her to cover in a leading or fair run. As the Resolute should give the best account of herself in a light or medium wind. I do not expect there will be any real talk of winning or wagering till the time allowance and the wind are known quantities. TLRNER IN SEA lir-TERAN. According to Captain Turner. the sailing master of the Shamrock. his craft will work wonders in a light breeze. "I was in a better pocition." he told me, "to judge in 1914 when she came over than I am now that she has been altered. Of course, we beat the 23-meter boat every time on trials. but that is not sufficient. I really would like to have been alongside a boat some minutes better than us in order to get a better idea of what the Shamrock can do when on her met tIe." Turner is a likable Englishman who has been racing for twenty years In England, France, Belgium. and Ger many. He has sailed as many as fifty races in a month. As John Bull tkes his pleasures sadly. most of the big yachting around the English coast is done in oilskins rather than flannels, but it is unlikely the Britithers will find use for seaboots or souwesters In our summer waters. 3'he Resolute and Shamrock IV. high and dry in the Morse shipyards today. are getting a final overhauling from their respective crews and another kind at the hands of every type of amateur and professional critic that curiosity has brought to view them. The writer has just concluded a close scrutiny of both yachts and crews, and the latter are most inter eating. for. after all, they are to play the most important roles in the com ing races. AMATEUR SKIPPERS. These men are just as essential to the success of the sloops they will mail as a jockey is to a horse. Their judgment will go far in deciding whether the trophy that has remain ed for seventy years on this continent Is to continue its residential term here or go back to England. The boats will be ailed, according to the rules, by amateur skippers. but I do not detract from Charles F. Adams and William T. Burton. who wilt be at the helms of the Resolute and Shamrock IV, respectively, when Istate that the real work will be done by the professional officers and men under them. These men have been trained to the minute. Each man has his station on deck and below, and knows what is required of him. Each man's ears are alert for an order and his eves are on the job at all times. CREWS QUITE DIFIERENT. The contrast in the crews is no le.s remarkable than the design of the yachts. Every one of the thirty-five thqt man the Shamrock IV is English born. Not one of the Resolute's crew was born in this country, though all are citir.ene. They are Scandinavianfs. descended from that sturdy race of Norsepnen which has never been sur passed in seamanship since the Vik ings -ruled the waves. There, are twenty-eight of these hardv Scandinevens aboard the Reso lute. and they present that trim. slick eppearence found on sailing ves -'els the world over. The Englishmen. on the other hend, appiear rugted and tenacteus. Born itt the racing gael they follow it every summer, and SAND CONCERT SU S. SOt,DIERf' HflME UAND. .TOHN S. MI. zTlMnM~ihAN. BANDI MA$TER Mtarch--'Drantaa TrIumphal"'.. it AOvertufe - -"Npbur'e". .... . . . .cVr lthllah IMe/en.ele- -".Tml". F'riedemann scenes from, 'The '4etsha".. ..ene intermma,2~ - Whisparina 'T'huaghts.' Walti. Suite -''Spring and tav~e." ian mien Final.- "F'Vbg af ietary"- Ven Bt.' "The Star-Spnlgte4 flagrer." TODAT ON THE ,Tt4PPPE. AT S P' M. RI THP' t' p. MAW1!VN fAN . arch "'Call MegHer.'- ... Renter vei-rture 181'" . . Tsche ikerskv Pretude in .; miner- . factninnief Euphaniium sets Fantasia. "Cr naal de ' Vente"..-......1*titter rMu,.leisn P.3cr A. Hae. Finale Thirld Arti "ienar..Wagner Walts ".f atir 'ellaws". Val.ed frand Af'cees ifrm 'Madama flat terfi!" . . . . . . . . ..PurcinI ers Scan idy to Race Cup Honors J. WHITE. oews bervi.. -Midst shouting, hammering, dry dock, there is an air of tions of the Englishmen and in the coming international ient of the yachting world. during the winter months work at deep sea fishing. luring the war they manned mine sweepers in the North Sea, and some have been cited for bravery. ALL SAELORS ARI OUNiG. The age' of the Resolute's crew averages thirty-two. The Shamrock's crew averqges thirty-Ave. the oldest being fifty-seven, and the youngest twenty-two. Their average weight is 160 pounds, while the average of the Resolute's crew is 150, so that each yacht will carry well over two tons of live ballast. (hris Christiansen, the Resolute's sailing master, sailed his first inter national race in IM8 as an able sea man. The two following years he occupied a similar position. In 190k he was mate of the Columbia. and in 1903 served' similarly on the Reli ance. IlII present mate, John Chris tiansen, was a sailor on the latter sloop. Some of the others have par ticipated in the international event. Captain thristiansen has no fear% regarding his men or their abilty to sail the defender. he told me. PLEA*SED WITH HIS MIN. "They learned the busineos of mail ing in Norwegian and Swedish ports," he said, "and they came to me well recommended. Of all of the men I took on I found only one unsuitable. After a week's tryout I knew what eagh man is best suited for and my experience on the Resolute satimfner ne that I have the right men in the right places. Capt. Albert Turner. wIto controls the Shamrock's crew, says lie has known all his men .for many years. Speaking of Turner, whose middle name is "modesty." Skipper Burton said: "Turnei has sailed A ith me fur years and I picked him especially fo. this race. I never have to speak to him or give orders. Ht simpl) look' at me and knows." Turner came over with the Sham rock ii 1914. He is a native of w h enhoe, Essex, and, like every man on board, is cocksure of winning. CONFIDEAT Or VICTORtt. There ar.' seven of the iaper fam ily in the crew of the Shamrock. They hail from Southampton, and Able-sesman Mick was here with the first and third Shamrocks. His fain ily has been famous in achting for seven generations and he sailed four summers on the Meteor, the yacht formerly owned by Ex-Kaiser Wil helm. "Well, you're through with that fel low," I suggested to Mick. "Yes, and I'm not coming back here again. either." was his answer. 'Ion't like America. eh? I queried. "It isn't that." he said with a grin. but your chaps are coming over to our side of the Atlantic for the next cup race." NARROW ELWELL TRAILTO THREE' Two Women and Man Can Clear Up SJaying Mystery, Say New York Authorities. (Continued from First Page.I broker living on Seventieth street. a block from the Elwell home. He has not yet told his story to the authori ties. but is willing to come forward if he is wanted. He said: "I had seen the sign in the Elwell house indicating the place was for sale or to let, and on the morning of June 11 1 thought I would stop in there and make inquiry. I left my home shortly before 8:30. As 1 approached the house I saw no one coming down the block and no one leaving the house. "No. 214 (the Elwell house) at the rate I was walking was in my full view for more than five minutes. it was not until I was right at the stoop thiat a woman (Marie Larsen. I suppose) rushed out. brushed past me and hustled toward Amsterdam avenue. "A policeman. I noticed, was half way up the block toward Amsterdam avenue. She rushed up to him.I realized something had happened atid I gave up my plan of going to the house. I noticed also that there was an automobile, a touring car, drawn up across the tstreet." NiO *'SMOkE sRuEEN." Mr. Dooling last night was asked: "Isn't it a far't that the statemnents about Mr. Pendleton and the Pendle ton car's movements have been given out as a 'smoke screen' to cover th" reel course of the inquiry?" "No. that is not so." replied Mir. Dooling. John Doyle. former night manager of the Atlas iarste, was unshaken yesterday in his story' that Mr. Pen. dleton's blue touring car nasi' in the garage from '. until i o'clock on the morning of June 11. William E. Barnes. Elwell's former confidential agent. w ill be qluestionlel this mornitng on the bootlegging phase of th-e inguiry by Ashistant United States Attorney *Albert t'. Rothwell. Aerording to prohibition agents. Barnes had. admitted recent purchases of gin and whiskey. He said Etwell knew inthing of the bootlegging operationp. Barnes ashertedl H. H. Porter. presI dent of the American Wa,'ter Wnorks Cnmpany had received four cae of whiskey. The whiskey was found yesterday in the basement of the Porter home, at No. 4flA Park avenue, and enntiscated by Federal agents. SEES ALIEDP& TO CAIN TERRITORY RFERI~lN. .Tuly 10.--"The allies will again settle their disagreements at Germany's ex-pense thds abhtaging; world peace." said the IAkel Anseiger today' in commenting upon the Itpa conference. "The threat in ne'-upy the fluhr district is a new device by France to secure additlobal -territory from .Onauan. -a OF HrnnJ W EIIE WEALTH Delegate says Every Jew Must Contribute to Rebuilding of Zion. LONDON. July 10. --A call to He brews throughout the world to pledge one-tenth of their wealth to help build Zion as the futurbhomeland for the Jewish race, was issued today'by U. Zlataplooky, who is attending the international Zionist conference. "Building a country where the very foundgtion of natioal assets is not yet laid involves vast expenditures of money which can never be returned." said U. ZlatapLosky. "Therefore, we must come to the Jewish peopI4 and demand, as we are fully entitled by biblical tradition, one-tenth of their wealth. It is a national duty. "We must prepare a national regis ter and enter into it all the Jews of the world, giving their names, occu pations, nod their attitude toward Jewish ieviva!. The task Is tremen dous. It would be well to found a 'initial capital society' to receive money contributed. The names of those who give will be peipetuated as keeping their ancient pledge to Zion." ACTRESS MYSTIFIED OVER JEWEL THER $20,000 Loot Taken From Laura Walker's Strong Box While She Is Yachting. NIEW YOrtK. July 10.- it was dis clos(d yesterday that while Laura: Walker, the actress, was celebrating the Fourth of July, sailing between I Seagate and Larchmont on a yacht with a dozen companions, anti her mother. Mrs. Ettie Walker. was at a movie show%, their apartment here w as entered and $20,000 worth of jcweled heirlooms were removed by the simple process of unlocking the apartment door. breaking into a loset door and making off with the contents of a strong box. ThI. strong box %yas one of the ordinary kind. and the only reason the jewels were in it was that Miss Walker, who had been for two weeks at Shawnee. on the D~elaware, put them there on tier return July 1. Miss Walker left on her cruise Fri day and it was not until Monday that Mrs. Walker was able to get in touch w ith her. Miss Walkere's impression is that the robber was a p:rson with a knowledge of the premises and who knew she was not wearing any of the jewels. The situation is further compli cated by the fact that there were Tio maids and no extra keys except the one in posbession of the apartment's owner. " c nov have three locks on the ~OOi." said Miss Walker as she drove off w ith her mother in the car ye. terday. "Everything was insured. antd there was no loss except of a entimental nature. "4ome of the valuables stolen were a gorgeous old diamond necklace. four or five rings, a very beautiful pin with emeralds surrounded by big diamonds, a lot of chaine, an old bracelet with diamonds and sap phires and some gold things which I had got lately. "I don't want any publicity and I'm going at 6 o'clock tomorrow to Larchmont. I haven't any idea who committed the robbery, but it must have been between S and top o'clock last Sunday night. for my mother was gone only that long." It was said yestcrday that detec tives were working on the case, but Lieutenant Tinker and Detectie En right denied any knowledge of th6 ca5. Miss Walkcr starred vith Louis Mann in "The Bubble' a few .rsrs ago. U. S. PLANS NEW STATION FOR ORE EXPERIMENTS Seretary Payne Announ'ces Bureau Will Be Opened at Reno as Part of Mine School. Secretary of the Interior John Rhr ton Payne hias approred thec estah lshment of a Federal m'ning experi ment station at lle'na. Nr v.. ar '1 path orized the di'scontinuan'er of the r'are and precious metals station at 'older'. t. iThe new prfciot'! metas s tationi will be op~erated ini conmtition with the bla'kny i'ehcl of Mines of the University ..'f Nevada. the Stat' hav ing entribune :i $'30.000' bt.ldng for housing the '1~t1on. ,The bure"au :3t Jn'ld'in. ico~ .t h been maintained in *'tennn'leni iQm the eterado .school ot' Miner,. ande was moted tn iteno bease the state de~ clined to provide additional facillt et required by the growting wnork of the bureau. The wo rk~ of the experimient statien consiats of dev ising impro' ed mst hnds of utilizing ores. P'erhape its innst important work in t'olorado was the dscovery' of new pro'~cSe tOr Ceptar sting radium. It having reduce'vd the original enet of that metal by' more than twuo-thirds. The work will be continuii at Rano. POLISH SOCIALSTS TAKE BACK RUSS PEACE OFFER T/J'NDON, .July 10.. Prince Sapiecha. 'olnsi fnr. ign minister, has prevailed upon the neialit to withdrew' their peace prennrtal. to flussia pending the r.ult of P'rem'ier. t..rablki's ite to spe says an 1':whange Teliegraph dis patch from Warsaw tnday. The proposals wege scheduled for pgaiamientary dbbste at Warsaw to dty. It is reparthd in the relish capital that a "south Eur~opean power" had offered to' mediate between Ps end and Bussia 'The Waraw en-respontdent nf the aily lCxpress' tNwpgreih't that the whole Pnliph nation t., re'rponding to 'l'nmpantet -of 'lormen are noni marching thirOuigh the streets of the cities callinig for arms." raid the dis ptch. ",Wmbers of all politieal parties. including the a'oriilIsts are woinin the s olunteera." "I Have Come to Help Christianisd India," Sadhu Out of the east came Christianity, tnd now out of the east comes a hristian "holy man." or Sadhu, to celp Christianize America. This In dian Christian evangelist intends to ind out for himself whether it is true, as his Hfindu fellow-countrymen ray. that Christianity. while it is preached in the east. really had been rejected by the west. Already Great Britain has lis -ened to Sadhu Sundar Singh with great interest, and as he lands in New York with Washington on hI! itinerary. more than one leader of thought is wondering how this man's abstract teachings will be received In practical America. Sundar Singh comes, as a number of religious papers note, after a re markable conversion and preaching tour in the Far lEast that has won for him the title of "the St. Paul of ndia."- and the "holy man" eees nothing strange in coming to America to tell of the power of the Christ. % hen, for so many generations, people have gone from America to India to tell the same story. In all the cities which this young an has visited, leaders have agreed that he has a remarkable personal ity and a simple poetic messagt which reminds hearers of the parable sermons of Christ. In the pulpit, as on the street, ie. wears the saffron robe and turban of the Indian Sadhu. "Religion is a matter of the heart and not of the-lead." is the 1irat of a list of saylings of tie SadlIu- col lect'ed by "The Church Times" (Anglican) of London, the list of which is as follows: "W'e must be able to drink themilk of the Gospel: if we analyze it we spoil the milk.' "The Christian worker must be as salt. which must be dissolved before It can become effective; the force of an appeal lies in self-saerifice.' "We must live in a sinful woild, and yet if we have Jesus in our hearts we shall not be contaminated by sin: just as a fish living in salt v ater does not itself become salt. "I-took a stone froni a stream and roke it-4t was hollow lnsidc. the cavity was quite dry. So a inominal Chrlstian can live in the church and have streams of grace flow% ing round him, and yet be dry in his own heart." "Many preach the Gospel of other people, describe whit others have seen and known of Chri.'t. and do CHURCH E S~Special SBund Christian Science Christian Science The Follow'ng Churchtes of christ. Belentist, of Washingten. Are: Branrhes' of The Mofher' ChurCh, The First .Church of Christ. Scienttist, in Bost.l First Church Cbhuntibia read sund Euclid *L. Second Church. N. E. Silssonic Temple. 5th and F N. ME Third Church Masonio Temple. 13th and N. T. ava, Fourth Church The Arcae, 14th ahd rark rd. l1ubject: " acrafment. a-r.'. ers bunday,;I1 A. ?St. andi 5 P M st Nr'AY SC1IOOL-ti AM. W.F.D'tSPAT NytNINtimTINGS S .'eteck'. REAtDING ftOosts: Celoratie 5Mg..- 14th end 0 sts H'ure. s te 9 iwed. , I. to. an'd bun and htiders. 2:20 to 5:30). 12gs Cel bia 144. N. 1%. lits. 19 to e ;ept Wid. eve. aiundayestAt U44st Capltqi Pt. Hetufs, 1 to 9 wenk d4~ays exepjt' holid'ass).- alse 23& to ThpArege,14th antI t'q' 'd. iseeend neg~e4, 1 t 5:30 week d.a.a also' ' t6 9 p. m. taeapt Wetsdaysa .. tilS? tI ANT) JOV. i . u - T. 1b7 m i 1 - - -ii $1 a a m 44sbeDEet, 'p TV Tiurd of T'veno "raperU>t>" 1'\ \A N ft.-'s. .t.Csary' nia 'indut lapie. in "Tr' every Tue.')vnii ThuedS'at~ ?.Ie and A p. m , during Baptist 3' ouSwe PntfI' ie n o trr pised a ,lilln tl.' ~ i I C'olhe a age f *e giF 'iln'e 11)4, tltette, en l.,3W3 ptd retth4 sdr alt~unes seata ,ta hl s i n *iif-gnetrhrweni 4 .n to AmeriA. says "the tPas of undar Singh. not preach what 'they themselVes haT4 seen and known." "We have not to know about Christd but to know him.." "We are not called to teach about Christ but to witness to'him." ' "People spread their garmentO under the feet of the ass which car ried Jesup. They honored the ass so long as Jesus was upon it. When Jesus dismounted they said: 'It is only an ass.' So people will honor us we carry Christ with US." "People pray too little; we ought sit at Christ's blessed feet for quim a long time every day." On Monday the District of Colo hia Christian Endeavor Union will hold its annual excursion and pinal at Marshall Hall. Boats will leave, the Seventh street wharf at 2:30 a 6:30 p. m. The afternoon will be de. voted to games and sports of aI kinds for all ages. In the evening, folowing suppeT4 the union will hold its annual busil neps meeting and election of officers. Leaders hope that all Endeavorera who are unable to go down in the afternoon will be on hand in th evening and help to swell the numv. beri at the meeting. All societies are urged to give ad much publicity as possible to the iiO nic at the meeting toamorreer night. f Rev. Frank Ellsworth Bigelow. min-, ister of the Cleveland Park Cougrega-, tional'Church, will preach at 11 a. mn tomorrow on "The Silent Christ." Di. Randolph will preach at Foun dry Church at 11 o'clock tomorrow on "Breakfast on the Beach." and at 8 p. n. he will give the fourth in the series of Illustrated lectures on 'A Better America for Better Americans." The special subject will be "America. the Land of Opportun-1 ity." The Foundry quartet will ren der musical selections at both morn ing and evening services. A: the Church of Life and Joy, Mr-. Viva M. January. of Unity School of 'hitiAanity. Kansa:: City, will deliver the third of the ,eies on "Pro - perity" at S:15 p. m. tomorrow. The subject will be "l)bts." Rible inter-, prctation will be hcld at 11:15 a. m. Mir. .lanuary will c-nduict lasre int "Tr',th" every Tuesday and Thur~dda. at 2:3 and X p. ni. during the .noth., lay Services Congregational FIRST Congregational Church L orner Tenth and t. Streets . pREIT. ~~lMiR P'. JOHKSTON, DR. J. EDGAR PARK -' 'i re s'h at i t A. M. AND 8 P. M D'r. Park i:. pastetr of Writ Consre~gationul Church, New ton, Mass. cafl AY f 1. 13, 1 . 95 Fumfayl, I Aca) Wit nien'and. . eete 's dises.' I1 ~fe Irning ser.sie. fir Wood prea--hee. 41 iG- - 'histia~ Videmvor suipper'. ' it- 'hrliain Etndeat nr 'esper service 'I- 45--MusteeI affrse litchard Lteh.rt, a innnalis : .Et.lle Themes. vIinn - wt es't.l Mafy' Me'Isr. conttrite: rilaued. fnheen, organist. MA lilian I CQ . as 'nin; fervi'c'. Dry. Weevd rv~s' hd'. S4ubjet. "P'rsent liay EP4'eurranii 9an, S .'0 . Stidw.ek prayer srvee. All wet. *enma.. -- Christian -- semde. pchn'el. iC 5 em reachlng Ii -4 a , -a . . & I. ...... te.mn..